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example 3. Break-Even. Chapter 6.4. The weekly profit for a product is thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even,.

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**example 3**Break-Even Chapter 6.4 The weekly profit for a product is thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Find all of the zeros of P(x) . Determine the levels of production that give break-even. 2009 PBLPathways**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Find all of the zeros of P(x) . Determine the levels of production that give break-even.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. P(x) (20, 0) x**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. P(x) (20, 0) x**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. P(x) x**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Graph the function using a window representing up to 50 thousand units and find one x-intercept of the graph. P(x) (20, 0) x**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Arrange the coefficients in descending powers of x, with a 0 for any missingpower. Place a from x - a to the left of the coefficients.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Arrange the coefficients in descending powers of x, with a 0 for any missingpower. Place a from x - a to the left of the coefficients.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Bring down the first coefficient to the third line. Multiply the last number in the third line by a and write the product in the second line under the next term.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Bring down the first coefficient to the third line. Multiply the last number in the third line by a and write the product in the second line under the next term. Multiply**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Add the last number in the second line to the number above it in the first line. Continue this process until all numbers in the first line are used.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Add the last number in the second line to the number above it in the first line. Continue this process until all numbers in the first line are used.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Add the last number in the second line to the number above it in the first line. Continue this process until all numbers in the first line are used.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Add the last number in the second line to the number above it in the first line. Continue this process until all numbers in the first line are used.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . Add the last number in the second line to the number above it in the first line. Continue this process until all numbers in the first line are used.**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . The third line represents the coefficients of the quotient, with the last number the remainder. The quotient is a polynomial of degree one less than the dividend. Coefficients of quotient Remainder**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Use synthetic division to find a quadratic factor of P(x) . If the remainder is 0, x – a is a factor of the polynomial, and the polynomial can be written as the product of the divisor x - a and the quotient. Coefficients of quotient Remainder**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Find all of the zeros of P(x) .**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Determine the levels of production that give break-even. P(x) (20,0) (-10,0) (100,0) x**The weekly profit for a product is**thousand dollars, where x is the number of thousands of units produced and sold. To find the number of units that gives break-even, Determine the levels of production that give break-even. P(x) (20,0) (-10,0) (100,0) x Break-even points

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